International Crane Foundation

 

Proceedings 1988 North American Crane Workshop

Wood DA, ed. 1992. Proceedings 1988 North American Crane Workshop, Feb 22-24, 1988. Lake Wales, Florida: State of Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission.

This proceedings is posted here with the permission of the North American Crane Working Group (NACWG)

1988_proceedings_cover100PDF FILES:
Prefatory Pages and Table of Contents
Pages 1-66
Pages 67-160
Pages 161-230
Pages 231-305


Articles in proceedings listed by author:

Archibald, K., and G. Archibald. Releasing puppet-reared sandhill cranes into the wild: a progress report. 251-254.

Asherin, D.A., D.B. Hamilton, W.M. Brown, and R.C. Drewien. A microcomputer data base for managing whooping crane observation records. 271-274.

Bennett, A. Sandhill crane mortality resulting from neckbands. 203-206.

Bennett, A.J. Habitat use by Florida Sandhill cranes in the Okenfenokee Swamp, Georgia. 121-130.

Bennett, L.A., and A.J. Bennett. Territorial behavior of Florida sandhill cranes in the Okefenokee Swamp. 177-184.

Bishop, M.A. Land use status and trends of potential whooping crane release sites in central Florida. 131-144.

Carpenter, J.W., D.M. Watts, G.G. Clark, T.W. Scott, D. Docherty, B.B. Pagac, J.M. Dorothy, J.G. Olson, and F.J. Dein. Prevention of Eastern Equine Encephalitis Virus in captive cranes. 211-218.

Dimatteo, J.J. Status, production and migration of greater sandhill cranes on Agassiz National Wildlife Refuge, Minnesota. 13-20.

Edens, R.H. Reducing conflicts between snow goose hunters and whooping cranes at Bosque Del Apache National Wildlife Refuge. 275-284.

Faanes, C.A. and D.H. Johnson. Cranes and power lines: an analysis of the issue. 197-202.

Faanes, C.A. Factors influencing the future of whooping crane habitat on the Platte River in Nebraska. 101-110.

Faanes, C.A. Unobstructed visibility at whooping crane roost sites on the Platte River, Nebraska. 117-120.

Faanes, C.A., and D.B. Bowman. Relationship of channel maintenance flows to whooping crane use of the Platte River. 111-116.

Gee, G.F., and G.W. Pendleton. Effects of extended photoperiod on sandhill crane reproduction. 149-160.

Gee, G.F., H.C. Dessauer, J. Longmire, W.E. Briles, and R.C. Simon. The study of relatedness and genetic diversity in cranes. 225-230.

Goodpasture, C., G. Seluja, and G.Gee. Karyotype and identification of sex in two endangered crane species. 219-224.

Hesch C.G. Crane propagation at Miami Metrozoo, 1983-1987. 231-238.

Horwich, R.H., J. Wood, and R. Anderson. Release of sandhill crane chicks hand-reared with artificial stimuli. 255-262.

Johns, B.W. Preliminary identification of whooping crane staging areas in prairie Canada. 61-66.

Lange, M.L. Observations of two whooping cranes wintering in Brazoria County, Texas. 67-70.

Lauver, J.A. Whooping cranes at the San Antonio Zoo. 239-244.

Lewis, J.C. The contingency plan for federal-state cooperative protection of whooping cranes. 295-300.

Lewis, J.C., and F.G. Cooch. Introduction of whooping cranes in eastern North America. 301-305.

Lewis, J.C., E. Kuyt, K.E. Schwindt, and T.V. Stehn. Mortality in fledged whooping cranes of the Aransas/Wood Buffalo population. 145-148.

Littlefield, C.D. Autumn sandhill crane migration in southeastern Oregon. 47-54.

Littlefield, C.D., and S.M. Lindstedt. Surival of juvenile greater sandhill cranes at Malheur National Wildlife Refuge, Oregon. 21-32.

Manes, S.S., R.C. Drewien, J.D. Huener, T. W. Aldrich, and W.M. Brown. Distribution of color-marked greater sandhill cranes banded in Utah. 55-60.

Mcmillen, J.L., S.A. Nesbitt, M.A. Bishop, A.J. Bennett, and L.A. Bennett. An evaluation of three areas for potential populations of whooping cranes. 285-294.

Nagendran, M., and R.H. Horwich. Isolation-rearing of siberian crane chicks at The International Crane Foundation. 245-248.

Nesbitt, S.A., R.D. Bjork, K.S. Williams, S.T. Schwikert, and A.S. Wenner. An individual marking scheme for sandhill cranes and its use to determine fall migration interval. 43-46.

Rawlings, M.S. Distribution and status of greater sandhill cranes in Nevada. 33-42.

Rowland, M.M., L. Kinter, T.Banks, and D.C. Lockman. Habitat use by greater sandhill cranes in Wyoming. 82-86.

Shannon, P.W. Mate recognition and fidelity in captive sandhill cranes. 249-250.

Sherrod C.L., and R. Medina. Whooping crane habitat alteration analysis at Aransas National Wildlife Refuge, Texas. 87-100.

Snyder, S.B., M.J. Richard, J.P Thilsted, R.C. Drewien, and J.C. Lewis. Lead poisoning in a whooping crane. 207-210.

Stahlecker, D.W. Crane migration in northern New Mexico. 1-12.

Stehn, T.V., Re-pairing of whooping cranes at the Aransas National Wildlife Refuge. 185-188.

Urbanek R.P., and T.A. Bookhout. Nesting of greater sandhill cranes on Seney National Wildlife Refuge. 161-172.

Valentine Jr., J.M. Renesting of Mississippi sandhill cranes in Jackson County, Mississippi 1965-1989. 173-176.

Ward, J.P. and S.H. Anderson. Sandhill crane collisions with power lines in southcentral Nebraska. 189-196.

Ziewitz, J.W. Wooping crane riverine roosting habitat suitability model. 71-81.

Zwank P.J., and D.A. Dewhurst. Dispersal of pen-reared Mississippi sandhill cranes. 263-270.